Check the listings below for full details on performances at six neighborhood theaters.
Howard Theatre, 620 T Street NW
- Saturday, June 29: Joe
- Sunday, June 30: Sunday Gospel Brunch featuring The Harlem Gospel Choir
- Sunday, June 30: KES The Band
- Check the calendar for more shows.
Keegan Theatre at Church Street, 1742 Church Street NW
- “The Rabbit Hole” “A story of loss, heartbreak, and forgiveness–told through daily moments and emotional hurdles–as a family moves on after the accidental death of their four-year-old. David Lindsay Abaire’s critically acclaimed winner of the Pulitzer Prize, Rabbit Hole explores the human fallout that comes after tragedy.” (Keegan Theater)
Lincoln Theatre at 1215 U Street NW
- View the schedule and purchase tickets online.
Source at 1835 14th Street NW
- 2013 Source Festival: Closing this weekend 6th Annual Source Festival, The Festival line-up includes three Full-Length Plays, 18 10-Minute Plays and three Artistic Blind Dates. This year’s 10-Minute Plays themes: In the Midst, On the Cusp and Afterward.” (Source)
- Harold Night! every Tuesday night at 10 pm.
Spooky Action Theater at 1810 16th Street NW
- No events listed.
Studio Theatre at 1501 14th Street NW
- The Real Thing extended until July 7. “Full of wit and heart, ‘The Real Thing’ explores the tensions between marriage and writing, emotional fidelity and intellectual integrity, high art and pop culture.” (Studio Theater)
- Baby Universe opened June 26. “Baby Universe, Wakka Wakka’s magnetically whimsical puppet odyssey, was developed in association with Nordland Visual Theatre. Located in the arctic fishing community of Stamsund, the company is the leading developer of visual theatre in Norway, facilitating the creation of traditional puppet theatre, as well as works that draw from the visual arts, theatre, mime, dance and multimedia. “(Studio Theatre)
Theater J at 1529 16th Street NW
- “The Hampton Years” closing this weekend. “It explores the development of great African-American artists, John Biggers and Samella Lewis under the tutelage of Austrian Jewish refugee painter and educator, Viktor Lowenfeld. Focusing on the pivotal years at Hampton Institute, Virginia during WWII, this richly researched tapestry of African American luminaries like Elizabeth Catlett reveals the dreams and travails of young artists in a still segregated society while examining the impact of World War II on a Jewish immigrant and his wife finding shelter in the US and his controversial influence in shaping the careers of African American students.” (Theater J)